Brad Cashio, J.D. ’01, was named one of “20 People Who Are Making the New Orleans Area Better” by NOLA.com/The Times-Picayune. Cashio frequently offers his services pro bono to individuals, nonprofits, churches, and small business. His firm also offers estate planning at a steep discount to help those who may need it. He has also taught Bible classes to inmates in the Orleans Justice Center for 13 years and says his Christian faith is a huge part of his life and motivation.
Krot previously served as the Magistrate in the 31st District Court and has a family law practice.
The award honors “programs and projects that advance the access to legal services for those of moderate incomes in ways that are exemplary and replicable.”
Loyola College of Law alumni represent all sides in the trial of Cardell Hayes, accused in the fatal shooting of former New Orleans Saints defensive lineman Will Smith. Leading the prosecution is Loyola law alumna and state prosecutor Laura Rodrigue.
The October 20 piece is titled In Asheville, Home to Craft Beer, a Wine Scene Rises. Trippi opened Metro Wines in 2013 with her husband, John Kerr.
Masters graduated magna cum laude, where she was a William L. Crowe, Sr. Scholar.
During his time at Loyola, he served as an intern for the Hon. Sylvia Steib-Dunn of the Department of Labor. He was also managing editor of the Maritime Law Journal.
Bobadilla is the first self-identifying Hispanic female to be licensed to practice law in the state of Mississippi.
Prados recently gave a lecture, “Recent Developments in Family Law – Cases,” at Loyola’s Annual Family Law Conference and another lecture, “Recent Developments in Louisiana Jurisprudence,” at the Paul M. Hebert Law Center at LSU’s 20th Annual Family Law Seminar.
The Council is a board of twenty-six distinguished private citizens appointed by the president and confirmed by the Senate. They advise the chairman of the National Endowment for the Humanities.